Ah - wooooooo! That was pretty scary, eh, kids?Rochester, NYThe Girlfriend Experience, director Stephen Soderbergh's newest look at relationships … a 1950s 3-D extravaganza … and a series of photography workshops for kids are part of August’s eclectic calendar of events and shows at the George Eastman House.   

CALENDAR OF EVENTS AUGUST 2009 6   6 p.m. Thursday GARDEN VIBES: The Hi-Risers The 16th annual Garden Vibes concert series continues. George Eastman's historic gardens will be filled with the music of Rochester-based band the Hi-Risers, presenting energetic 1960s-style rock 'n' roll, mixed with sounds of rockabilly, R&B, country, doo-wop and surf music. One critic noted the band could "set off spontaneous beach parties." Bring blankets and/or chairs and your own picnic supper, or purchase concessions from Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, Abbott's Frozen Custard, or Eastman House Café. Children's activities on the lawn include a bouncy house. All concerts will be held rain or shine, from 6 to 8 p.m. (rain location Dryden Theatre). Gates open at 5 p.m. Admission: $10 adults; $7 members; $5 youths (ages 13 to 18); and free to 12 and under, and includes admission to George Eastman House. For more information visit eastmanhouse.org or call (585) 271-3361. 8   9 a.m. - noon Saturday GARDEN CLASSES FOR ADULTS On the second Saturday of each month this summer, gardeners may train "hands-on" in the historic garden with Landscape Curator Amy Kinsey and her staff. The August topic is Summer Herbaceous Perennial Propagation. For more information call (585) 271-3361 ext. 224 or visit www.eastmanhouse.org. 8 & 9    8 p.m. Saturday and 5 p.m. Sunday FILM EVENT The Dryden Theatre presents the Rochester premiere of The Girlfriend Experience, director Stephen Soderbergh's newest look at relationships. Regular Dryden admission: $7 general admission/$5 members and students. For more information, visit dryden.eastmanhouse.org. 10   Monday-Friday, August 10 - 14 SUMMER FUN PHOTO WORKSHOPS FOR KIDS "THEN AND NOW: BASICS TO DIGITAL" Young photographers ages 7 and 8 will discover their talent behind the lens with this expanded variety of week-long photography-based camps. This session will take campers from chemistry to computers, exploring creative ways of "making" pictures - with both a camera and a mouse. Cameras are provided! For information, call (585) 271-3361 ext. 232, or visit www.eastmanhouse.org. 17   Monday-Friday, August 17 - 21 SUMMER FUN PHOTO WORKSHOPS FOR KIDS "DIGITAL DISCOVERY" Young photographers ages 9 and 10 will discover their talent behind the lens with this expanded variety of week-long photography-based camps. In this session, campers will take, scan, or download a variety of different pictures and use photo-editing software tools to make them into custom masterpieces on the computer. Cameras are provided! For information, call (585) 271-3361 ext. 232, or visit www.eastmanhouse.org. 20   6 p.m. Thursday GARDEN VIBES: Kate Lee with No Strings Attached The 16th annual Garden Vibes concert series continues. George Eastman's historic gardens will be filled with the music of Rochester-based Kate Lee with No Strings Attached. Kate Lee is a Webster teenager who is a fiddler and vocalist, performing songs influenced by Irish, Americana, country and bluegrass genres. She and her band also perform on banjo, mandolin and bass. Bring blankets and/or chairs and your own picnic supper, or purchase concessions from Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, Abbott's Frozen Custard, or Eastman House Café. Children's activities on the lawn include a bouncy house. All concerts will be held rain or shine, from 6 to 8 p.m. (rain location Dryden Theatre). Gates open at 5 p.m. Admission: $10 adults; $7 members; $5 youths (ages 13 to 18); and free to 12 and under, and includes admission to George Eastman House. For more information visit eastmanhouse.org or call (585) 271-3361. 24   Monday-Friday, August 24 - 28 SUMMER FUN PHOTO WORKSHOPS FOR KIDS "ON LOCATION" Young photographers ages 11 and 12 will discover their talent behind the lens with this expanded variety of week-long photography-based camps. A photo adventure! Campers explore the Eastman House, gardens, and grounds on a photo scavenger hunt; go on a Find it! Our around the Neighborhood of the Arts; and go on off-site photo shoots to popular Rochester locations like the Seneca Park Zoo. Cameras are provided! For information, call (585) 271-3361 ext. 232, or visit www.eastmanhouse.org. 28-31   Friday-Monday FILM EVENT: OLD SCHOOL 3-D During the final four nights of August, the Dryden Theatre will present seven complete features from the first era of 3-D, the early 1950s, featuring objects and characters "comin' at ya" off the screen. Complimentary viewing glasses will be provided with every ticket purchased. Titles include House of Wax, Jesse James vs. the Daltons, and Dial M for Murder. Regular Dryden admission: $7 general admission/$5 members and students. For more information, visit dryden.eastmanhouse.org.


CONTINUING EXHIBITIONS August 2009 New Topographics -- Through August 16, 2009 (South Gallery and Potter Peristyle) Nature as Artifice: New Dutch Landscape in Photography and Video Art -- Through August 16, 2009 (Brackett Clark & South Galleries ) 50 Photographs by Jessica Lange --July 18 through Sept. 20, 2009 (Entrance Gallery) Where Do Cameras Come From? -- Ongoing (Second floor of house) Machines of Memory: Cameras from the Technology Collection -- Ongoing (Mees Gallery) The Remarkable George Eastman -- Ongoing (Second floor of house)


CALENDAR OF FILM EVENTS AUGUST 2009 Please note: Sunday films are screened at 7 p.m. unless otherwise noted Films listed begin at 8 p.m. in the Dryden Theatre, except for Sunday evening films, which begin at 7 p.m., and those otherwise noted. "Take-10" discount tickets (10 admissions for $55/$40 members and students) are available at the box office and the Eastman House Store. The film program is partially funded by the National Endowment for the Arts and the New York State Council on the Arts. MARILYN MONROE WEDNESDAYS The Marilyn Monroe Wednesdays series, which kicked off in July, continues in August. The Dryden remembers the fabulous, but all too short, career with a series of her best dramatic and comedic work. August titles include River of No Return (Aug. 5), Bus Stop (Aug. 12), Some Like It Hot (Aug. 19), and The Misfits (Aug. 26). WHAT DEPRESSION? MUSICALS, FANTASIES, AND SCREWBALL COMEDIES OF THE 1930s As we try not to dwell on our current economic recession, enjoy our throwback salute to the films of an era when times were really tough: the Great Depression. While generally upbeat, the '30s movies selected for this series aren't strictly escapist; rather, the breadlines and vast unemployment almost always provide the motivational force for snappy characters and stories. Carole Lombard, perhaps the finest comedienne of Depression-era cinema, appears in three movies in this series. First, as the fiancée of a spoiled soap fortune heir who must look for a real job in It Pays to Advertise (August 2), co-starring Rochester's own Louise Brooks in a rare sound-era appearance, and screening as part of a double bill with White Woman, which features a desperate, out-of-work Lombard who agrees to marry a whacked-out Charles Laughton and starts to regret it when he crowns himself "King of the Jungle." On August 6, it's a wealthy Lombard who learns a little something about the common man when her screwy family adopts homeless William Powell as My Man Godfrey. Another pair of iconoclastic leading ladies, Joan Crawford and Gloria Swanson, is teamed up in a pre-code double feature of Possessed and The Trespasser on August 9. Crawford and Swanson both play women from the wrong side of the tracks who find love and happiness on their own terms. Unequal distribution of wealth, and city living versus country living, are the themes from which great romantic comedy emerges in two other classics of the screwball comedy, Frank Capra's Oscar®-winning It Happened One Night (August 13) and the underrated Theodora Goes Wild (August 20). You won't find any signs of economic blight in Cecil B. DeMille's positively loopy musical Madam Satan (August 16). A moralistic yet lighthearted story of infidelity among the filthy rich, DeMille concludes Madam Satan with a visually spectacular set piece: an orgiastic costume ball set aboard a crashing zeppelin. Also dazzling to the eye is 42nd Street (August 27), the best known of the Busby Berkeley-choreographed Warner Bros. musicals, whose ostensible heroine is played by Ruby Keeler, a hard-working chorine looking for her big break in a Broadway show. OLD-SCHOOL 3-D There's no denying it, 3-D movies are back in a big way. While the current crop of digitally enhanced horror films or computer-animated family entertainments are attempting to show audiences something they can't get in their home theaters or watch on their cellphones, this is far from the first time that the film industry has tried to put customers into seats with the promise of added depth and objects and characters "comin' at ya" off the screen. During the final four nights of August, the Dryden will present seven complete features from the first era of 3-D, the early 1950s. Made at a time when the dawn of television presented a serious threat to studio ticket revenue, these films run the gamut in terms of budgets and genres. Each will be shown in beautiful archival prints that require the simultaneous use of two projectors. This left-eye/right-eye system provides a voluminous amount of light and a vibrant image, captured on our specially constructed silver screen. Complimentary viewing glasses will be provided with every ticket purchased. The series (and screams) begin on August 28 when we present Vincent Price in Warner Bros. still-shocking chestnut of big-screen 3-D horror, House of Wax. Also made at WB, Alfred Hitchcock's Dial M for Murder (August 29) might still be the classiest 3-D movie ever made. Then, we'll bring you two programs of terrific "B" entertainments from Columbia Pictures. First, you'll get dizzy dodging all of the arrows and bullets at our August 30 triple feature of low-budget Westerns: Jesse James vs. the Daltons, The Nebraskan, and Fort Ti. On August 31, enjoy an evening of 3-D film noir and TechnicolorTM period adventure with a double feature of Man in the Dark and Drums of Tahiti. (No Take-10 tickets or passes will be accepted for these 3-D screenings.) AUGUST 2009 FILMS: 1 SAT | 5 p.m. | 2 x Melville | New 35mm Print! LEON MORIN, PRIEST (LEON MORIN, PRÊTRE, Jean-Pierre Melville, France 1961, 116 min., French/subtitles) Eight years before he made Army of Shadows, masterful director Melville made this more contemplative, erotically charged drama also set during the German occupation of France. Legendary Gallic actor Jean-Paul Belmondo stars as the title character, the young and handsome confessor to an atheist widow (Emmanuelle Riva of Hiroshima, Mon Amour), who begins moving closer to God...or is it the priest? Thoughtful and deeply spiritual, Leon Morin is one of the most unjustly overlooked of French New Wave movies. "Melville's depiction of wartime France is peerless." -Richard Brody, The New Yorker. 1 SAT | 8 p.m. MY FAIR LADY (George Cukor, US 1964, 170 min.) In Lerner and Loewe's classic, an erudite professor attempts to trans- form a lowly flower girl into a lady of distinction. Audrey Hepburn is Eliza Doolittle and Rex Harrison is Henry Higgins in this beloved multi-Oscar®- winning musical adaptation of Shaw's Pygmalion. One of the most lushly designed of all widescreen films, veteran filmmaker Cukor and his cast and crew are at the peak of their talents here. "Wouldn't it Be Lovely" to see it again? 2 SUN | What Depression? | Carole Lombard Pre-Code Double Feature 7:45 p.m. IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE (Frank Tuttle, US 1931, 63 min.) 9 p.m. WHITE WOMAN (Stuart Walker, US 1933, 68 min.) Screen icon Carole Lombard stars in a pair of racy features from a brief period of relaxed censorship in Hollywood. First, Lombard is a secretary who doesn't know she's in for a surprise when she plans to marry the layabout heir to a soap fortune. Rochester's own Louise Brooks co-stars! Then, in the lush White Woman, a torch singer (Lombard) banished from Malay nightclubs for "arousing" the natives, absconds with a sadistic plantation owner (Charles Laughton). This wacky precursor to Apocalypse Now offers a heady brew of tribal insurrections, sexy ex-convicts, and a delirious Laughton as self-appointed "King of the Jungle." Two films for one admission price. 4 TUES | 8 p.m. | 2 x Tsai Ming-Liang | Members' Movie Night WHAT TIME IS IT THERE? (NI NEIBIAN JIDIAN, Tsai Ming-Liang, France/Taiwan 2001, 116 min., Taiwanese/French/subtitles) In Taipei, laconic young watch vendor Hsiao-kang (director Tsai's frequent collaborator Lee Kang-Sheng) is beset on one side by the fragile emotions of his recently widowed mother and on the other by his longing for a woman, Shiang-chyi, who just left for Paris. Shuttling effortlessly between two continents, Tsai's tale of time, desire, and displaced city dwellers is enhanced by a marvelously droll sense of visual humor. Followed by the short sequel THE SKYWALK IS GONE (TIAN QIAO BU JIAN LE, Tsai Ming-Liang, Taiwan/France 2002, 25 min.) Members admitted free. 5 WED | 8 p.m. | Marilyn Monroe Wednesdays RIVER OF NO RETURN (Otto Preminger, US 1954, 91 min.) Monroe co-stars in a rugged outdoor adventure/love story as a woman searching for her missing husband with the help of barrel-chested Robert Mitchum. Their perilous journey on a river raft takes great advantage of a then-new widescreen frame. 6 THURS | 8:30 p.m. | What Depression? MY MAN GODFREY (Gregory LaCava, US 1936, 95 min.) The screwiest of screwball comedies features Carole Lombard as a dizzy blonde who hires tramp William Powell as butler to her equally loopy family of socialites. The upside-down situation of a bum imparting lessons in manners, ethics and discipline is the perfect material for the sterling cast. 7 FRI | 8 p.m. CROUPIER (Mike Hodges, UK 1999, 91 min.) Clive Owen shot to stardom in the role of Jack, a struggling author who, looking to make ends meet, takes on a job as a casino croupier in London. When a femme fatale (Alex Kingston) asks him to be the inside man for a casino heist, Jack thinks the odds look good for pulling it off, but he doesn't know the hand he's been dealt. This rigorous, imaginative Brit neo-noir from the director of the original Get Carter is one of the most underrated thrillers of recent years. 8 SAT | 8 p.m. | Rochester Premiere! THE GIRLFRIEND EXPERIENCE (Steven Soderbergh, US 2009, 77 min.) In the days leading up to the 2008 stock market crash and presidential election, a not-inexpensive Manhattan prostitute (played by adult film star Sasha Grey) offers her clients' companionship and conversation-a "girlfriend experience"-as well as sex. The latest feature from one of America's most acclaimed and prolific filmmakers was co-written by Brian Koppelman and David Levien, who also authored the screenplay for Soderbergh's Ocean's Thirteen. "**** (four stars) This film is true about human nature. It clearly sees needs and desires. It is not universal, but within its particular focus, it is unrelenting" ¯Roger Ebert, Chicago Sun-Times. 9 SUN | 5 p.m. THE GIRLFRIEND EXPERIENCE (Steven Soderbergh, US 2009, 77 min.) See August 8 9 SUN | What Depression? | Pre-Code Double Feature! | George Eastman House Preservations 7 p.m. POSSESSED (Clarence Brown, US 1931, 76 min.) 8:30 p.m. THE TRESPASSER (Edmund Goulding, US 1929, 90 min.) In the first of these two pre-code gems recently preserved in new prints by Eastman House, Joan Crawford leaves small-town Pennsylvania for the bright lights of NYC, where she meets and falls in love with Clark Gable, a successful and wealthy married lawyer. Then, Gloria Swanson, in her first talkie, delivers an Oscar®-nominated turn as a stenographer from the wrong side of the tracks who is jilted by her boss-turned-lover, loaded with salacious references to the real-life relationship between Swanson and married producer Joseph P. Kennedy. Two films for one admission price. 11 TUES | 8 p.m. | 2 x Tsai Ming-Liang THE WAYWARD CLOUD (TIAN BIAN YI DUO YUN, Tsai Ming-Liang, Taiwan 2005, 112 min., Taiwanese/sub-titles, Digital Projection) Hsiao-kang and Shiang-chyi, the separated lovers of What Time Is it There? are reunited in Taipei, but there are new complications: Hsiao-kang has become a star of pornographic movies and the city is facing a serious water shortage which has caused the price of watermelons to skyrocket. While he still employs his patented style of deadpan humor, director Tsai adds colorfully outrageous musical numbers and explicit sex scenes to his palette for this absurdist and controversial comedy. No one under 18 admitted. 12 WED | 8 p.m. | Marilyn Monroe Wednesdays BUS STOP (Joshua Logan, US 1956, 96 min.) William Inge's play about a rodeo cowboy (Don Murray) who falls in love with a saloon singer (Marilyn Monroe) is brought to the big screen in color and CinemaScopeTM. "Cast again as a platonic sexpot, [Monroe] once again transcends her role"-Dave Kehr, Chicago Reader. 13 THURS | 8 p.m. | What Depression? IT HAPPENED ONE NIGHT (Frank Capra, US 1934, 105 min.) A runaway heiress (Claudette Colbert) joins forces with a tough-talking newspaper man (Clark Gable) in a Capra classic that set a new standard for screwball comedies and swept up the top five Oscars®: Picture, Director, Actor, Actress, and Screenplay. 14 FRI | 8 p.m. | 30th Anniversary | New 35mm Print! ALIEN: THE DIRECTOR'S CUT (Ridley Scott, US 1979, 116 min.) Sigourney Weaver proves herself a courageous she-warrior as her working-class spaceship crew steadily fall prey to a terrifyingly unpredictable creature in Scott's futuristic spin on the haunted house film and the first in a hugely successful franchise series. This recently re-edited version contains footage not shown during the initial release. 15 SAT | 7 p.m. WOODSTOCK: THE DIRECTOR'S CUT (Michael Wadleigh, US 1970, 228 min.) On the 40th anniversary of the legendary weekend, relive the communal experience that was Woodstock, the most famous outdoor rock festival ever held. See and hear Sly and the Family Stone, The Who, Crosby, Stills and Nash, Santana, Jimi Hendrix, and many more. The 1970 Oscar®-winner is shown here in a version that restores more than 40 minutes of performance footage (including Janis Joplin!) not seen on its original release, and newly remixed in digital stereophonic sound. Note start time. 16 SUN | 2 p.m. WOODSTOCK: THE DIRECTOR'S CUT (Michael Wadleigh, US 1970, 228 min.) See August 15. 16 SUN | 7 p.m. | What Depression? MADAM SATAN (Cecil B. DeMille, US 1930, 115 min.) An extravagantly designed and positively loopy pre-code musical, Madam Satan is legendary director DeMille's moralistic yet lighthearted story of infidelity among the filthy rich. A wife (Kay Johnson) tries to lure her husband (Reginald Denny) away from his trashy showgirl mistress (Lillian Roth) by posing as the mysterious title character. Always the showman, DeMille's signature spectacular set piece is an orgiastic costume ball set aboard a crashing zeppelin. 18 TUES | 8 p.m. | 2 x Fellini I VITELLONI (Federico Fellini, Italy 1953, 100 min., Italian/subtitles) In what is largely considered his first masterpiece, Fellini drew upon his adolescence to tell the story of five aimless young men (or vitelloni) who slowly come to realize what their melancholy futures hold. 19 WED | 8 p.m. | Marilyn Monroe Wednesdays SOME LIKE IT HOT (Billy Wilder, US 1959, 120 min.) This delightful transvestite romp features the inexorable blonde bombshell Marilyn Monroe as a love-seeking alcoholic singer. Tony Curtis and Jack Lemmon also provide memorable performances as a duo of jazz musicians who, after witnessing a gangland murder, eagerly seek shelter by dressing in drag and joining an all-girl band. 20 THURS | 8:30 p.m. | What Depression? THEODORA GOES WILD (Richard Boleslawski, US 1936, 94 min.) Theodora Lynn (Irene Dunne), the daughter of the leading family of a small town, uses a pen name to write sexy novels which awake the morbid curiosity of her fellow citizens. Unmasked by a big-city playboy (Melvyn Douglas), she is happy to return the favor when she realizes that he has secrets, too. Dunne and Douglas give Katharine Hepburn and Cary Grant a run for their money in this smart and hilarious comedy. 21 FRI | 8 p.m. | Rochester Premiere THREE MONKEYS (ÜÇ MAYMUN, Nuri Bilge Ceylan, Turkey 2008, 109 min., Turkish/subtitles) The latest from Ceylan, Turkey's pre-eminent filmmaker (Climates, Distant) is a tense suspense piece involving family dysfunction, marital infidelity, and a political cover-up. When a wealthy politician causes a hit-and-run accident, he persuades his driver to take the fall and go to prison. While away, the driver's wife's indiscretions become a heavy burden for the couple's brooding teenaged son, who keeps the secrets from his father. From the opening through its riveting finale, Three Monkeys is a beautifully photographed psychological drama. 22 SAT | 8 p.m. | New 35mm Print! LE COMBAT DANS L'ILE (FIRE AND ICE, Alan Cavalier, France 1962, 104 min., French/subtitles) In one of the forgotten treasures of the French nouvelle vague, the great Jean-Louis Trintingant stars as the wealthy son of an industrialist whose hidden identity is as a militant assassin for an underground right-wing army. When the crypto-fascist's wife (Romy Schneider) begins to suspect something is awry, she also finds herself drawn to her husband's liberal, and also oblivious, friend (Henri Serre, Jim from Jules et Jim). Produced by Louis Malle and barely released in the US, director Cavalier's drama works as an intimate, human drama, as well as a political thriller. 23 SUN | 4:30 p.m. LE COMBAT DANS L'ILE (FIRE AND ICE, Alan Cavalier, France 1962, 104 min., French/subtitles) See August 22. 23 SUN | 7 p.m. THREE MONKEYS (ÜÇ MAYMUN, Nuri Bilge Ceylan, Turkey 2008, 109 min., Turkish/subtitles) See August 21. 25 TUES | 8 p.m. | 2 x Fellini FELLINI SATYRICON (Federico Fellini, Italy 1970, 129 min., Italian/subtitles) In perhaps the most spectacular of his late-period spectacles, Fellini serves a buffet of grotesque carnival excess. Loosely adapted from Petronious's lurid ancient-Rome farrago, Fellini Satyricon freely follows the alternatingly bloody and randy adventures of the young poet Encolpius (Martin Potter), whose desperate infatuation with an androgynous piece of jailbait (Max Born) gets him in all kinds of trouble. Photo fest | 26 WED | 8 p.m. | Marilyn Monroe Wednesdays THE MISFITS (John Huston, US 1961, 124 min.) The Misfits brought together three legendary performers: Clark Gable, Montgomery Clift, and Marilyn Monroe, in a story of lonely, modern-day cowboys and the woman who loves them. Arthur Miller's screenplay, Russell Metty's somber black-and-white images, and final performances by Monroe and Gable give this film a profoundly elegiac tone. 27 THURS | 8 p.m. | What Depression? 42nd ST. (Lloyd Bacon, US 1933, 89 min.) Shuffle off to Buffalo! Warner Bros.' classic depression-era musical is as sassy as it is toe tapping. Ruby Keeler is the young chorine who gets her big Broadway break when diva Bebe Daniels twists her ankle. Warner Baxter, Dick Powell, and a pre-Fred Astaire Ginger Rogers are also in the cast and the much-imitated, never-equaled choreography is by the great Busby Berkeley. 28 FRI | 8 p.m. | Old-School 3-D HOUSE OF WAX (Andre De Toth, US 1953, 88 min., 35mm) Vincent Price plays the menacing Professor Henry Jarrod, in a role that would solidify his reputation as the creepiest man in Hollywood. With everything from cancan girls to rubber paddleballs to Charles Bronson's noggin' finding their way into the audience, House of Wax takes full advantage of the novel stereoscopic process. No Take-10 tickets or passes. 29 SAT | 8 p.m. | Old-School 3-D DIAL M FOR MURDER (Alfred Hitchcock, US 1954, 105 min., 35mm) Certainly the classiest 3-D feature ever made, Dial M stars Ray Milland as a calculating husband plotting the demise of his rich, unfaithful wife (played with precision by Grace Kelly). No Take-10 tickets or passes. 30 SUN | Old-School 3-D Triple Feature 6 p.m. JESSE JAMES VS. THE DALTONS (William Castle, US 1954, 65 min.) 7:15 p.m. THE NEBRASKAN (Fred F. Sears, US 1953, 68 min.) 8:45 p.m. FORT TI (William Castle, US 1953, 73 min.) In the first of these 3-D Westerns all recently preserved in dual-system prints by Sony Pictures, the legend of Jesse James is given the "comin' at ya" treatment. In The Nebraskan, six disparate characters hole up in an isolated outpost while hordes of Sioux try to pick them off. Then, colonial George Montgomery gets showered with arrows (and so will you!) when he fights the Frenchies at Lake Champlain's Fort Ticonderoga. Three films for one admission price. No Take-10 tickets or passes. 31 MON | Old-School 3-D Double Feature 7 p.m. MAN IN THE DARK (Lew Landers, US 1953, 70 min.) 8:30 p.m. DRUMS OF TAHITI (William Castle, US 1953, 73 min.) In the first of this pair of rediscovered 3-D B-movies, film noir regulars Edmond O'Brien and Audrey Totter star in the story of a gangster who gets amnesia after having experimental brain surgery to cure his criminal tendencies-then his old gang wants to know where he stashed the loot. In the 19th-century TechnicolorTM adventure Drums of Tahiti, Dennis O'Keefe gets involved with South Seas gunrunners while trying to tame shrewish bride Patricia Medina...but there's some strange rumblings coming from the volcano! Two films for one admission price. No Take-10 tickets or passes. Attn. Media: A sample of high-res Dryden stills are online at https://secure.eastmanhouse.org/pressroom/DrydenTheatre/